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The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1890-1895, September 07, 1890, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071868/1890-09-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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/OL. YI--NQ. 224.
3i?*e band suitings, closing price, 7c
i yard.
Outing cloths in beautiful patterns,
?: S and 10c a yard.
Flannelettes in new and stylish
?;itterns at 124c a yard.
Dress ginghams. r>, S and lOea yard.
A few pieces of Scotch ginghams at
ic, worth 35c a yard
Still a ew challiesat 4c and G?c a
? ird.
Also a few more pieces of checked
? ?hair at 35c a yard.
Mohairs in all shades at 25, 871 and
!c a yard.
White goods in all the newest ma
rials and at lowest prices.
v special bargain in pure Turkey
? ! table covers. 8-4, 75c and ;> 10 i>7Je
. ich.
Table linens, towels and napkins in
idless variety, and at prices that
?iy competition.
Another case of white bed quilts at
-1 each.
r;adips' and Gents1 underwear and
siery in great assortment and at
ttom prices.
Large stock of bleached and un
? ached cottons and sheetings; n all
? 'hildrens white lace liats and capS
:n l?c up.
Fans, Fans, Fans, Fans, from 2c up.
Boo,noke? Va.,j
100 It. on Albennarlc Street.. ?1,900
00 rt. on Franklin Road.2,200
A Choice ( or. on Mountain St.. 3,000
10) ft.on KoanokeSt(fine shade) 5,000
Fine Residence on Jefferson St. 0,500
A rare bargain in an entirely
new residence in Hyde Park,
iouse contains Hot and Cold
Vater, Stable, Coal ancf Wood
:; ?se. Will make terms to
?uit p ..chaser.
We have the cheapest busi?
ness and residence properties
in the city.
Correspondence solicited
E. rl. STEWART, President.
H. G. COLE, Sec. and Treas.
J. F. BARBOUR, Gen'l Manager.
Office with Gray & Boswkll, Jef?
ferson Street.
Large Brick Buildings a
Bomes built ou easy payments. Pat
ronage solicited. Estimates cheer?
fully furnished on application.
y [Ei a
Ii Cffit jo ihn iiii
1 will offer my eutire stock 01
F. G. MAYj To write up their
auffO tf
Real Estate Agents,
Moomaw Block, No. 9.
jThey are receiving;
daily their
We have'a line list of property from
which to select.
Iu location, price and terms, we
hope to suit all. If you have
To sell or exchange, call.
Best of references given. junlGtf
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Allen, the blacksmith; is'howa mil?
lionaire through replying to an adver- j
tisemeut of unclaimed estates, etc., J
etc. ?Times, London, Mar. 1st, 1SSS.
If your ancestor came hem the old
country write to the European j
Claims Agescy, 5? Pearl St., and2?M8
Sioue St . New lrork City, inclosioc
25 ceuts for reply, and learu if yon nije l
an heir to any of the unclaimed es tatet?'
there, wortti more thau half a billion
dollars, thatngbtlv belong. <?!>!< ilv. to'
American descendants of Europeans j
who came to America years ego. ilfj
four ancestors came over than a.O Salem Ave. S. W.
[iftv years ago there is a probability j ~~ "'
that you arc he r to a tur'tme.
au^S-Gt i
injiSi u&Ai/ lino
Uiiless you want to wait und examine our fine
and carefully selected stock o{
Millinery and Cloaks
For Ladies, Misses, Cjrildren and Infants just
brought from the Hastern and Northern
cities. We will occupy the building
whore J. R. Green # Co. formerly kept,
P. S.?Due time will be given for cur
Regular Opening Day.
K. &
The leading house in Southwest
Virginia lor
We are now serving the celebrated
In every style-Fried, Stewed, Broiled,
etc., and we make a specialty of
In addition, we have the fines
Pool and Billiard Parlor
in the State.
Ladies' and Gents' Dining j
Rooms up stairs.
'? A ND ?ET
CIN /ALL. iMlUni.:ft fl 1 T If?
Chas.J.Ormsfty, MttllJEtj&l
Practica! Plumber
?:0~ : ?(
And dealer in all kinds of Plumber,: ? j
Gas and Steam Fitters" Supplies. V
Prompt Attention to Orders, and;
Satisfaction Gu -rauteed.
For 5 Cents.
715 M?-in Street,
? Commerce Street, I
?,el2-tr ROANOKE, YA I
They Will Visit IMttMbprj; Early In
Oo'tuSx'r mi<E l>ivi<l?-at ObIcnsro Octo?
ber It?One Party t*? Visit, the South
aim ItntnruTlironcfli Ronnolte?Pro^
irmiomo of Their '5'ri;?.
The following interesting article
concerning the approaching visit to
I America of three hundred of the Euro
j pean members of the Iro^ and Steel
I Institute is taken from London En- |
gineering. the leading foreign publi?
cation of its class:
In the course of nest month more
than three hundred European mem?
bers of the Ironi and Steel Institute
will proceed to America to hold their
summer meeting, and to take pan in
that of the American Institute of
Mining Engineers. The Verein Deut?
sche Eisenhuttelaute have also been
invited to be present, and, conse?
quently, tho three great irbn-produc
ing countries of the world will be rep?
resented by their leading technical
societies, while individuals froai all
parts of the world will add to the cos?
mopolitan character of the gathering.
The occurrence is in every way
notable. It testifies to the widening
of national sympathies, and to the
breaking down of the old trade exclu
siveness which had decended to us
from the ancient guilds.
There was a time, when * * * In?
stead ot beingteceived with cordiality,
they would have n ceded, for their own
safety, to have dismissed the object
of their visit, and to have resorted to
stealth and duplicity to carry out
their object. Now all this is changed.
Not only are the visitors welcomed by
their own craft, but ail the cognate
societies join in the reception. The
American Instituteof Civil Engineers,
the American Institut.- of Mechanical
Engineers and the American Associa?
tion of Charcoal Ironworkers arc all
represented on the committee. Pos?
sibly the evidence of cordiality will
not end her.-, far it is whispered that
the American nation, acting through
the President, may officially greet the
coming guests. * * *
Three da\s .ire to be devoted to the
reading of papers, all of which will be
offered by Americans.
The papers deal with: (1) American
blast furnace yields; (2) testing ma?
terials of construction in the United
States: (?!) the manufacture of steel in
the United States; (4) th?> Thompson
electric welding process; (3) the man?
ufacture of spirally welded steel pipe*
in the United State-: (CJ the develop?
ment of the iron manufactun s of Vir-"
ginia: (7) the use of water gas in the '
United States; (8) the coke industry
of the United States; (0) process in the
manufacture of war materials in the '
United States; (10) composition end 1
wearing qualities of steel rails.
Two of the afternoons of the three
days referred to (October 1, 2,:}?v. i 1 be
devoted to excursions and other en?
tertainments, and one to the proceed- .
Ings in connection with the unveiling '
of the statue of the late Mr. Alexander
I, Holley.
On Saturday. October 4th, the vis- ,
itors will leave New York en route for
Philadelphia, where they will spend .
Sunday and Monday, a number of the
local manufactories being laid open to
their inspection. On Tuesday they
will travel by special train to Le- <
banon, Pennsylvania, to visit the fa- :
ntous Cornwall iron mines, while
those who wish it will inspect, the
plant of the Pennsylvania Steel Com?
pany at Steelton. A long night jour- i
uey will then take them to Pittsburg,
where they will arrive on Wednesday
afternoon, stopping by the wayat Al- ?
toona, the site of the shops of the i
Pennsylvania Railroad Company, and
at Johnstown, i he scene of the great
flood of ISsj'J. Four days will be spent
at Pittsburg, and. from a technical ?'
point of view, will probably be the 1
most interesting of the entire period.
Th's is the focus of the American steel !
and iron trade, and is endowed with
very great natural advantages.
"It is located in the middle of a rich
mineral region, which not only teems
with coal and iron, but spouts forth I
oil and gas and salt in a way which (
renders it one of the wonders of the
world. The irons of. the celebrated
Juniata regions are close to PittBburg,
while to the west are those of Kastern
Ohio. But the crowning glory ol '.
Pittsburg, is its natural gas. Other ?
lands have coal and iron and railway, <
but none other has such an abundant, 1
cheap and easily utilizable fuel. 1
An international meeting of the va- '
rious societies is to be held ;it Pitts- I
burg, when papers will be offered on i
behalf of the iron and steel institute 1
by Sir N. Barnaby, Mr. A. E. Seaton,
and possibly by Sir Lowthain Bell.
On Sunday night, October 12, the i
visitors will leave for Chicago, where i
they will spend Monday and Tuesdsy. I
visiting the local iron and steel works i
and manufacturing establishments.'
On Tuesday, October 11. the party i
will divide into two bodies, which i
will proceed north and south respect?
ively. It will be a somewhat difficult
matter to many to make the choice.
On the one hand there will be the
beauty of the Lakes and the wonders
of Niagara, rendered still more charm
ing by the advent of the Indian sum?
mer, while on the other hand there
will be the iron and coal fields of the
Southern Sta'es, which present such
tempting outlets for capital. Many a
man desirous to lind-ouenings for his
children will choose the latter trip in
order to decide whether they cannot
do better in the new world than the
old. Even those who have not such
responsibilities may go in search of
investments which will pay better in?
terest than ventures of the" same kind
in England.
The northern journey will be di?
rected to the iron and copper mines
of the Lake Superior district, andf
will include Iron Mountain, Michigan,
*???? lie f-rogebic range, the
CaluuWt, iieeJa and Tamarack mines,
the iron mines of Marquette district,
the Saulr. Ste. Marie locks and Ni?
agara Falls. Thence the party will
proceed to New York, where they
will arrive on Saturday, October 25,
having spent nine nights in "the cars.
The Southern section will visit Bir?
mingham, Shelby and Anniston, Ala.;
Chattanooga, Tenn.: Middlesborough,
Ky.; Knoxville, Tenn.: Pocahontas,
Roanoke and Luray, Virginia; "Wash?
ington and New York, arriving there
on Monday, October 27. Eight nights
will be spent in the cars on this trip.
It is to be doubted if any technical
traveller ever had such a magnificent
programme laid before him. Bynoi
possibility could a private individual, I
however famous or well introduced,'
hope to see one-fourth Of what will
be freely laid open to the members 61'
the Iron and Steel Institute. At every
stoppage they will llnd themselves ex?
pected, and preparations made for
their entertainment and instruction.
Processes will be carried out in their
entirety for their edification; feats of
casting, welding and rolliug will be
performed before them, and the re?
sources of the country will be laid
open to their inspection.
"We say this from our knowledge of
the heartiness and comprehensiveness
of American hospitality, and not from
any official information on the sub?
ject. Those who visit America for the
first time will also probably bo more
astonished at the kindliness of their
reception than at anything else.
They will land as strangers and will
find themselves welcomed as friends,
while they cannot fail to bring buck
the liveliest feelings of gratitude and
friendship. We have no doubt that
i the visit will lie the cause of many mi
j improvement in our manufactures,
land that it will do a great deal to
I cement the friendship of the two coun
I tries.
OJKcer Weeuou Arrcmeil n Megro Tiller
?Suspected of Uurfflnry.
Charlie Beverly, a white man who
works at the brick and tile yards,
wi'.s robbedjlast night of an $18 silver
watch in S. P. Wilmeth's bar. on
Railroad avenue. Two negroes, a
man and a woiuan, were arrested sus?
pected of the robbery.
Officer Welhlon, who arrested the
man, afterwards found the watch and
got sufficient evidence to prove that
the man stole it, whereupon the
woman was released. Soon after she
was locked up, two negroes appeared
demanding her release, declaring that
she was innocent and the man guilty.
Watchman Bailey informed them
that he had no power to release her.
They left with some reluctance, and
about 12 o'clock returned and said
they were determined to have her
out. The sight of Watchman Bai?
ley's revolver made them change
their minds and they left again.
Soon afterwards the TlMKS reporter
found the watchman, with his re?
volver in hand, "setting for game."
The man arrested is a desperate
looking character, and a heavy pair
of knocks were found in his possess?
ion He said he was from Lynchburg,
and is suspected of having some con
nection with the recent burglaries in
A Fine Exhibition.
Mr. J. W. Niepold, of Frederick.
Md., whose prospective coming to Ro?
anoke to establish a large moulding
factory and artists' supply depot was
mentioned in yesterday's Times, has
on exhibition at Stewart's a number
of beautiful samples of the artwork
done by his establishment. Among
them was a full life-size oil portrait of
Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller in
Mack and white, which would attract
attention in any gallery.
;>!><<'n nntl A rrcslod.
A heavy fight took place in n dis?
reputable housp near Woodland Park
yesterday afternoon, over a woman
known as Gipsey Haywood. A dis?
carded lover attempted to abuse her
when a well known sporting man who
wa< present took her part. The dis?
carded one was severely beaten and
disfigured, and to cap all was arrested
lor disorderly conduct and lodged in
the station house.
The Dummy Out of Fix.
The dummy on the Vinton exten?
sion of the street railway did not
make its first trip yesterday morning
until 8 o'clock. The injector on the
boiler was out of order and it tool:
several hours to get it in working
trim. The workmen at Vinton had
to walk up to this city.
Rnsflmll Yesterday.
Players League. ? Pittsburg, 3;
Chicago, i. Socond game?Pittsbnrg,
J; Chicagos. Buffalo, 3;Cleveland, 4.
Brooklyn, G: New York, 1">.
National League.?Philadelphia, 5;
Boston, C>. New York. 5; Brooklyn, 1.
Chicago, 1; Cincinnati, 0.
American Association.?Athletic, 0:
Louisville, T Svracuse, 20; St. Louis,
t Rochester, 2: Columbus, 3. Balti?
more, 2; Toledo 2._
liriiitcliln? the Sheunndonh.
Washington, D. C, Sept. c?A
-trong corps of engineers have passed
through Markham. Fauquier county,
Virginia, surveying a line from the
Shenandoah Valley railroad from
Front Royal to Washington. It will
run parallel with the Manasse6 to
Rec*ortown, then-branch off toward
Middleburg, through which it will
pass to Washington by way of Lou
lonn county.
S. H. Lemon, the manager of Adam
Forepaugh's.great all featured show
was at the Continental Hotel yester?
day. He 13 a native of Virginia, and
was at one time a prominent ward
politician in Lynchburg. He is al?
ways lively and full of fun, making
Friends wherever he goes. He has
made arrangements for the coming of
the great show October 28.
* *
The TIMES uian*met Mr. D. W. My
srs at the Hotel Felix yesterday after?
noon. Mr. Myers is a member of the
firm of Hinton & Myers, leading cloth?
iers of the Hill City. He was showing
his samples with the bland smile he
always wears. Like all others who
come here, he found Roanoke a good
place for business.
* #
Capt. Mort. M. Rogers has returned
from ? six weeks' stay at White Sul?
phur Springs, and is at Hotpl Roa?
v *
Clarence M, Clark, of Philadelphia,
vice-president of the Virginia Devel?
opment Company, is at the Hotel
* #
George J. Appold, a prominent
Baltimore capitalists, is at the Hotel
Roanoke. Mr. Appold is a tell, elderly
man of fine appearance. He is largely
interested in tanneries in the Monu?
mental City, and is also a prominent
stockholder in the Merchants1 and
Miners' Transportation Company,
which runs aline of steamers between
Norfolk and Boston.
* *
Hotel Roanoke is attracting a large
patronage, and is becoming a popular
Sunday resort for traveling men.
Qutite a number of them come long
distances to enjoy the elegant hospi?
tality of Roanoke's handsome hotel.
* *
Col. R. E. Young, of Henderson, N.
C, a prosperous planter, and one of
the leading Republicans of his State,
was met at the National, says the
Washington Post. He lives in the
same town with Congressman Cheat
hum, the only colored representative
in the House, and it was his influence
that secured Cheatham's nomination
two years ago. In speaking of his
prospect* for anothertenrn, Col.Young
said: "TJbere is nobody else in the
field, and he had no opposition for re
nomination. His election is hardly a
matter of doubt, seeing ibat the dis?
trict has a Heu?blifea? majority ?f i
MBER 7, I -!)0.
| A Very Interesting Gtune?The Win*
M?ns Wall? l ;> Ntronif '? IftcGaln
Knocks Out a Hume Eton for Ibo Vis
11 era?The Score h.> Inning.
The Winston boys went out to Riv?
erside Park yesterday delermined to
win the last game and break even
with Roanoke on tiie series. A glance
I at the score shows that they succeeded \
' with a vengeance.
The game was extremely interesting j
! frum start to fiulsh and a number of
' good plays were made, the b autiful
J running catch of Kirby being worthy ;
[of especial notice. McGain, the pet
pitfherof the Winston's, surprised his;
"run and slide" brethren byknockii g
the ball over the right held fence for '
a homo run.
Steve Wigmore wns the first Roan?
oke man to come before McGain, and
he received a base on balls. Ford
reached first on an error. Irving
Brodie struck out, Oapt. Wigmore
and Ford moved up a base on a pa ? e I
ball, but Rosenthal hit to center Held
and Steve was doubled up at the i
plate. McGain got a life ai Qrsl > u
Widgins' wild throw. Lanier struck
out. Farrell knocked a little one and |
.McGain was thrown out at the i lati .
The next man was a victim.
In the second Kirby reached firs
an error, went to second before the
ball was recovered, and third ;
home on passed balls. Quarles, Do
and Widgin struck Out. Winston did
nothing. Roanoke, 1;.Winston. 0.
Nothing further in the way of run
getting took place until the sixth inn
ing, when Winston scored o e, tying
the score. In the sixth, Steve
more was out at first, Ford hit to j
right, Brodie flew out to second,
entlud reached first on a error, and
Kirby got a life also on an illegal de- '
livery filling the bases. It was now
Quarles' time to do the work, but!
was not equal to the emergency and '
he popped up a fly that was easily
captured. Keeley struck out, McGn
reached first on an error and
second. Lanier struck out, Farrell hit
safely bringing in McGain, Benn
died at first. Roanoke, 1; Winston, I.
In the seventh roupd Roanok
not cross the rubber. G. Jones I if
safely and stole second, he was follow?
ed by Wade who hit to right brin rb
in Jones, Wade going to third and
home on a passed ball, Bei
reached reached first on an error, and
J. Jones and Keeley were easy outs.
Roanoke, 1; Winston, '.).
The only thing in the eighth and
ninth was the home-run bit of McG
who was first, at bat in the eighth.
Roanoke, 1; Winston, 4- The score:
lt. Ib. p.o. a. ::.
V.'irmorc. 2b. 0 n I 2 I
Ford, I. f. 0 I o o ?>
r. Brodle, ss.? I 0 i .i
Rosenthal, lb. ?> I 8 l I
Kirby. rf. 1 0 1 (1 1
Quarles, p. u o n it
D?lau, c. I. o I l 0 !
Widsrin. 3b. 0 Ii I 2 I
Kcefer. rf. 0 0 I- 0 0
Totals.1 4 21 9 S
n. In. p.O. a. e
McCain, p. 2 l l 2 1
Lunicr, ef. 2b. tl 0 2 - e
Earroll. 2d; lb. 0 I 8 :? 2
Benncr, r.f. o 0 0 0 <i
0. Jones, 3b. 1 2 0 0 1
Wmle.s.s. I 1 K :i 0
Bennett, o. 0 0 12 I n
.1. Junes, lb. ef. . ? . . . 0 H 3 0 1
Keeley, 1.1. 0 0 1 0 1
Total*. 4 5 27. IV B
scoue bv innings.
12 3 1 5 C T 8 !)
Roanoke .... o l o o 0 o o u o-l
Winston .... 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 .v-4
Earned runs, Winston. 1. Two-bii hit,
('.Junes. Home run, McGain. [Jason sto)< :.
McGain, Farrell, C. Jones. Sacrifice hits,
Warfe. Double plays, Wigmore to tloscnt! i
to Widgin. Lanier to Farrell to Bennett. Mc^
Galnto Ferrell to.l. Jones. Bases on balls,
oir McGain, 1. Illegal delivery, by McGain, I.
struck out, by Quarles; 11. by McGain, 11.
Passed balls, Bennett. 2. Wild pitches, Quarles,
2."by McGain, 1. Missed grounders, wj
Koscnthal, Earrelli,J.Jones. Time ocguuio,
1:32. L'iBpire, Mr. Welch.
ftrier Biographies and Thiimh Nail
Sketches ot (he Carolina Champions.
There is some good base ball mate?
rial in the Winston team,-which com?
pleted its series of games with Roan?
oke yesterday, and it is highly cred?
itable to the home men that they held
the Winstons down so well. They
had won the championship of North
and South Carolina, without losing a
game this season until coining to
A. K. McGain, the main pitcher, is a
sharp-eyed little fellow, apparently
not the man for the box: but his de?
livery Friday convinced the Roanokes
that he can pitch ball, and was much
praised by the spectators.
J. J. Keely, the catcher, is of line
appearance physically, and catches
the heaviest pitcher with ease. A. ball
had not passed him tin season before
the games with Roanoke.
Farrell is a fine second baseman,
and is one of the best batters of the
McGain. Farrell and Kelley, all
made creditable records on the Balti?
more Unions last season.
Luther Bennett is the youngest
mao,being qjly 18 years of age, and is
one of the best, He has a record as a
catcher and batter, which were veil
sustained by his beautiful batting
and fine catching here. He made the
only run for Winston in the first two
games, and his home run won the
victory Friday. He was for two sea?
sons catcher for the Charlotte team,
which was champion of the State un?
til this year, and he wears a medal
for the best batting record on that
nine last year.
J. Jones is the meaty, man of the
team. Sta'wart and broad-shouldered
wth the muscle of a John L. Sullivan,
he is generally a fine batter, but has
injured his record since tackling Bro?
die. He is a jolly good fellow, popu?
lar with the boys, and gets in good
work on first base. He is a native of
Charlie Jones is a genuine tar-heel,
and one of the best fellows on the
team. He fs a fine fielder, always
throwing the ball direct, and is a fair
batter. He pitches a good game and
is one. of the best runners. He has
been on the Winston.nine for two sea?
N. D. Benner is a fine fielder, a nd a
pitcher Winston counts on. He was
with the University of Virginia team
on their tour, during which they won
a number of games.
: J. T. "Wade<?/is Winston's smallest
I man, and ifie boys call him "Shorty.'
life play? a fine abort stop, seTdoai
. h . .
1_fflkJ %
making an error, and is the best run?
ner on the team. Heia a native of
T. Lanier is anot her fine fielder, al?
ways taking in a IIy. lie is alto one
of Winston's best batters and batch?
ers, a line runner, and in fact a man
to count on anyw here you.put him on
a ball ground. He is a native of Ox?
ford, N. 0., but has been on the Win?
ston team for two seasons.
Those who don't know might take
J. E. Gray for the dude of the crowd;
hut the fact is, there are no dudes
among them. Mr. Gray came along
as a substitute, but is a good fielder.
He is a handsome youngfellow, andif
lie sticks to the diamond will make
his mark as a ball player.
The team came under the mauage
ment of Mr. W. P. Baity; one of Win?
ston's most popular dry goods nier
1 chants. Mr. Baity was "called/ vay.
as noted in yesterday's TimiJ , and
Mr. W.Y. Meroneywas left in charge.
The team played good ball while here,
making a favorable impression, and
I were well pleased with Roanoke and
the courtesies of the home ream.
2'5v<> sie? Hilled. Twelve Hissing;, and
Forty Injured.
Denver, Col., Sept. 6.?A teirible
accident occurred on the Denver and
Rio Grande at i5 o'clock this morning
near Adobe. The train was running
in two sections. The first section had
two day coaches loaded with laborers
aii'! had become derailed.four miles
below Florence.
The second section dashed into it
here with terrific force, smashing
two coaches, injuring from thirty
five to forty wen, and killing a num-1
bcr outright. The bodies of five
have been recovered, and twelve are
still missing. The wounded are being!
cared for at Florence, Coal Creek and \
Common City.
Visited the President.
Washington, Sept. 0.?Two col-,
ored delegations called on the Presi?
dent yesterday. One was from Rich?
mond, Va., whose representatives in?
vited the President to attend the
emancipation celebration to be held
there shortly. The other delegation
was-from North Carolina. They pre?
sented the President with a set of
!. solutions adopted by a colored con?
vention in that Slate.
A serins^- Story.
Charlotte, N. G, Sept. G.?On I
Thursday night the town of Dallas, a
flourishing place in the northwestern
part of this State, was raided by white
can--, and almost entirely destroyed.
Sbm ? houses were completely demol-l
ishedj and stables and fences were
torn to pieces. The interior of the |
houses were mutilated and their fur
niture broken up. The cause of the j
vandalism is as y?-t unknown.
T i Fieht tbc.Sbernian Amendment,
Washington, Sept. 0.?The Demo
eratic Senators are uniting solidly
against Senator Sherman's tariff
amendment, looking to the free ad?
mission of Canadian coal. Senator
Harbour, supported by Senators Gor?
man, Faulkner, and others, will fight
i: to the end. Senator Faulkner
points out clearly that the amend?
ment is aimed at Virginia, West Vir?
ginia, and Maryland soft coals.
<;<>v. Campbell and <h? Dnebwortb
New York, Sept. <j.?,A Cincinnati:;
special to the Times bays that the
Duckworth Club, of that city, wiil ex?
pel Governor Campbell, who is one of
its leading members, for appointing
Republicans to office.
?.>.000 Reward.
New York, Sept. 6.?Vice-president
Webb has offered a reward of ?3,000
for rhe arrest of the persons who
wrecked the train ou the Now York
Central railroad last night.
To Declare a General Strike.
Brussels, .-ept. 6.?The labor
party has resolved to declare a geu-|
eral strike on the occasion of the
meeting of the labor congress on tiie |
14th instant.
An English Boycott.
Liverpool, Sept. ft?The trades'
union congress at to day's session
adopted a resolution to boycott Un?
fairly made goods.
Tue River and Harbor Bill.
Washington, D. C, Sent. C?Th(
conference on the river and harbor |
bill was agreed upon by the House.
West Virginia Blue Laws.
Wheeling, W. Va., Sept. 6.?The]
Law aud Order League oh Sunday
inaugurated a wholesale enforcement
of the Sunday laws. Every saloon in
the city was closed, and not a cigar, a
glass ot soda water or a dish of ice?
cream could be purchased in any part|
of the town, and nothing but neces?
sary medicines could be bought at I
the drug stores. The ice wagons |
were not running, aud great incon?
venience was felt by those who did
not take precaution to purchase a|
supply of ice Saturday. The 8unday |
newspapers will next be attacked.
For tbe Week Ending September 6, ]
Apostille, Frank. Huddlestoh, W. J.
Anderson, Ebnore. Houston. K. P.
Burnett, Alf & Co. Jennings, Mack.
Barksdale, a. S. Jones 6. R.
Brooks, EL P. Knl<rht. E. E.
Betfr, 1'at rick. Keeseo, ffm.
Raroer, John. 5'ason, A. H. ,
Canady, John. Manzy. John P.
Campbell. W. P. Martin, H. if.
Carr, W. II. Martin. Lee R.
Cook, A.B. ' Pinckney. T. A.
Crisp, Charley. Perry. W. J. S.
Deoring, P. L. Price, M. C.
Davis, Ji >hn w. Page, Chas: IT.
Dabney, J. w- Penn. Cbas; H.
Enbank, Jessie. Roger?. Jo!id E.
Elliot, W.O. Reed. Samuel.
Edwards, Geo. Seay, T. Jackson.
Feathers, Johu. ^iiurc. Harra
Ferguson, John. Sargent; R. W.
Fountain, Paul. SoutherWnd, A. L.
Gulick, G. W. Sampson. M. L.
Gregory. A. T. Tansill.H.L.
Grecrer. Emniett. Thomas. A. L.
Oilman. Geo. H. j?** C'J?'
Hand. Orlando, ^atktas, Poinpi
Harston, L>oui. W oodward, W in. W .
Andrews. Mab!e. Miles,-Beolah.
Baxton, Louisa. Nolan, Mrs; Tbos.
CceaOiam. Emma. Pfnkard. Swan; .
Deboid, Mary. Robertson, Mrs. N. Mi
Hudneir, Carrie. Blcfaaidsott. Mrs. H.
Holitiud, F. F. Williams, Mrs. John.
Waller, Rhoda.
Persons calling for letters in this:
list will please say they are adver* I
tised. a. 8. ?Spf?RRY,
Thousands of Pupils with Aoiunimo
<l.it (?ins for Only Hundreds ? WUo
Will be Admitted ? ?ion-KcKidcnts*
lines nud Privileges?Information ot
<r ?
The city schools will open to-r/ -
row, and preparations for the ope/ ng,
were nearly completed yesterda/ f
Prof. J. P. Mauzy, the new prfo.sipal
ot the First ward school, arrived
Thursday, and has been busy prepar?
ing for the opening.
Rev. S. R. Beckham, the new prin?
cipal for the Third ward school, has
been in the city several days, and has
had his school building thoroughly
renovated, window curtains arranged,
stoves polished, and the grounds
cleaned up. putting everything in
good condition. The other, buildings
have been looked after, and are ready
for the reception of the children.
The Times reporter saw a number
of teachers and officers of the schools
yesterday; but none could give an es?
timate of the number with which the
schools will open, but a large attend?
ance is expected.
The teachers and pupils will assem?
ble at the different school buildings
at 8.0? o'clock tomorrow morning, ami
the day will be taken up in organiz?
ing for the work or the session. The
teachers' meeting of the Third ward
school will be held in the afternoon
after the exercises of the day are over.
The schools are opeujo the children
ot all perm.iri'-i r ?'? ? ;J ' f'.?jgnis>i?
the ages of 0" and ^>fc*rj!fetS5rfdren ot
non-residents wHi^fe admitted for &.iO
tuic on per session. Non resident
property owners can have the tuition
of their children credited wirb the
amount of school taxes pai I by r.fum.
The city is divided into two school
districts, by the Norfolk and Western
railroad. All the schools aie divided
into four departments, the element;
ary, primary, intermediate and gram^
mar school, all of which are subdivide
ed into two grades, except t lie .cram
mar school which lias three grades.
The elementary department em?
braces reading, spelling, writing,
arithmetic, language, color, etc.Jg
taught from charts, blackboards and
orally without books.
The primary departmi nt embraces
[the elementary, farther advanced
with the use of books and the ad?
dition of geography and natural sci
euce. Although books are introduced
in this det art men t, blackboard, slate,
paper and pencil exercises are not dis?
carded. The books used are McGuf
fey's spelling and reading books and
Maurey's elementary geography.
In the intermediate department no
new branches are added, it being
> an advancement of the primary.
In the grammar school, grammar
and composition, State, United states
and general history and algebra are ~
introduced. The otber^-beejocfies,
with grammar and composition, are
completed. Maurey's geographies
and McGuffey's reading and spelling
books areused all through the schools.
State history is Ta?eh: fr? m M< Gill's
History of Virginia..
Drawing and vocal inn ic will he
taught in all the grades i.sfarns
practicable by tiie superintendent,and
ten minutes dailywlll be devoted to
calisthenic exercises. Natural science
will be taught by oral lessons once a
week in the grammnr grades, and
offener in the others. Exercises in
mental arithmetic will be given in till
Prof. J. P. Mauzy, the new principal
of the First ward school, is a native
Virginian and a graduate of the Uni?
versity of Virginia, but has been
teaching in South Carolina. He is 11
fine scholar and well qualified in every
way for the position.
Rev. S. R. Beckham, a minister of
tiie Methodist Episcopal Church,
South, is the new principal of the
Third ward sei o >1. He is irom Burk- x >
villa, Va., and is analuumusof Emory 2
and Henry College, in Georgia- He
has had five years' experience as a
teacher, and was tutor of mathematics
and English at Emory and Henry for
a session. He taught part of last ses?
sion in the First ward school and gave
The following are tiie teachers in
the white schools, whose positions
wiil be arranged by the superinten?
dent tomorrow: Misses A: R.Trent.
Ida Gr. Hockadav, Katie M. Thomas,
M. F. Stone. Mary W. Knox, Mary V.
Brown. Lillie A. Eckl?ff, Maggie
Mitchell, Cora M. Board. Substi?
tutes: Misse? Mary Berlin. Mary L,
Vaiden, Nina Graves. Electra Smith.
There will be no changes in the
teachers of the colored school.
No additional buildings have yet
been secured for the schools. The .
finance and public property commit?
tees of the City Council and Superin?
tendent Herr will meet tomorrow
night to cbnsider the recommenda?
tions made to the council by the su?
perintendent of schools. More build?
ings will be secured immediately to
provide for the overflow from the
schools already organized.
Racing Yesterday.
shkkpshbad hay.
First race,one mile?Giaceiand won,
Beuedictive second, Al Farrow third;
time, 1:423-5. Second race, Fiiendly
stakes, Futurity coins. , three quar?
ters of a mile?Glaseon won, Key
West second, Westchester third; time,
1:122-5. Third race, September stakes,
one and three-quarter miles?Judge
Morrow won, Cancan second. \j ng
ford third; time, 3:01). Fourth .ace,
one and one-eighth mile--Tourna?
ment won, Euruss-cond, King Crib
third; time, 1:5(12-5. Fifth race, one
and thi ee-eight hs of a mile-Montague
won. Prince Ford second, Kleve third;
time. 2:25. Sixth race, on- .-J 'J a. hilf, N
miles on turf?Philadelphia, won. .St. Si,
Luke second, Latiou third: time, 2:80.
Tbc Democratic Majority Inf re.?st:is
Little Rock. Ark., '---pt. 0.?There
is a great possibility that the Demo?
cratic majority will reach *io,GG0, the
largest majority polled since the adop?
tion of the new constitution in 1674.
In judicial circuits, where- popular
Republicans heretofore have been
elected, they are reported defeated.
No violence occurred, except in two
prohibition sections, entirely relating
to the liquor question. The "black
counties" were more largely divided
than ever before, and greatly disap?
pointed the Republican manager.-;.
A dwelling in the southwestern sec
ion of the city. Will pey big
x months in ?adv.-nce. Pos--..-: ion
waned in twenty days. Apply to
. sept2-4t _ r-h_DiJiiKH. .
Tbs Times office has been removed
? 0 the new building corner Third
&v?m*> and Pint Btwet, n>utntt?&V.

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